Deal Reached to Resume Search for MH370
The search for missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370 will be resumed after the Malaysian government struck a deal with an underwater survey company.
US firm Ocean Infinity will only be paid if it finds the aircraft.
Malaysian Transport Minister Liow Tiong Lai said the country has an "unwavering commitment to solving the mystery of MH370".
The plane disappeared on 8 March 2014 en route from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing, with 239 people on board.
Its fate remains shrouded in mystery and the search operation was suspended in January last year.
This led to protests from the relatives of those who were on board. How did MH370 disappear? The Malaysia Airlines flight took off for Beijing and should have flown on a north-easterly route over Cambodia and Vietnam, into China.
A few hours into the flight, the plane stopped sending communications, and the little information there is suggests the plane turned west and started flying south.
Tracking data released by the Malaysian authorities appeared to confirm that the plane crashed in the Indian Ocean, south-west of Australia.
The search for MH370 was one of the largest surface and underwater searches in aviation history and involved Australia, Malaysia and China. The massive operation covered 120,000 sq km (46,332 sq miles) at an estimated cost of about A$200m (£120m; €133m), before it was suspended in January 2017 after 1,046 days.